Canadian Broadcasting Corporation

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  • R V. Marshall Case Study

    century which ended a series of long and drawn out conflicts between colonial and Indigenous groups. The treaties varied in purpose and function, but the general outcome saw Indigenous relegate authority over their lands to the British crown in exchange for protection by the Crown, land reserves and fishing rights. Furthermore, the court found that the federal fishery regulations which were enforced by the department of Oceans and Fisheries regarding closed fishing seasons and licensing infringed on this basic treaty right. In the second decision, the Court sought to properly elaborate, expand, and define the extension of Aboriginal treaty rights. The Court claimed that Aboriginal treaty rights are subject to the authority and influence of Canadian law and jurisprudence. The Court ultimately held that the appeal should be allowed, as it is vital in upholding the honour and integrity of the Crown and its dealing and relationship with the Mi’Kmaq people. I agree with the conclusion the Supreme Court came too. Treaties are nothing if they are not respected and upheld to the highest degree in which they were originally intended. Should a state such as Canada disregard its legally prescribed duties to fulfill its part of an agreement, it would set a very ugly and potentially disastrous precedence in the future. As the Court noted, it is important for the Crown to ensure that is peace and friendship is continued with the Mi’kmaq people that therefore includes respecting the…

    Words: 1225 - Pages: 5
  • CBC Pros And Cons

    multicultural and multiracial nature”(CBC). In the 1920’s, Canada's national public broadcaster had become “a leader in producing and distributing distinctive Canadian content.”(CBC) So what happened? After taking a closer look at CBCs current broadcasting lineup, it is apparent there is a lack of sincere multicultural programming. It can be strongly argued that over the past decade, CBC has lost its niche for Canadian television. On…

    Words: 762 - Pages: 4
  • Canadian Culture Analysis

    by institutions such as the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, and the National Film Board of Canada, is guided and defined by a climate of desire to cultivate a national identity that would set Canada’s global image aside from external influence. The vast landscape and great distance between various communities within Canada posed a challenge to uniting the country under one image of nationalism. The establishment of such cultural institutions acted as a link to which the people of Canada were…

    Words: 753 - Pages: 4
  • Negative Effects Of Tv On Children

    Children in today’s society need to be encouraged to watch less TV and use their imagination more. Kids are developing bad habits and with limits they won’t be prone to developing those habits.Young kids need good role models and it is their responsibility to make sure that if they decide to watch shows then they should be appropriate.Television is very harmful to children everywhere in the world and kids are suffering because of TV at a young age. Today in our society young kids ' enjoy…

    Words: 1019 - Pages: 5
  • What Is Market Failure In Canada

    media products to produce sufficient profits. Market failure is not the absence of commercial success of media content, but instead, the failure of the market entirely as a whole at what markets are believed to do best; it is the failure to lead to the utmost best possible outcome for the highest number of participants (Grants & Wood). Canadian media content has promise for cultural and social appeal, however undergoes economic challenges such as small markets as well as foreign and American…

    Words: 704 - Pages: 3
  • Media Industry In China Case Study

    1. INTRODUCTION China 's media industry has a great opportunity for development. According to the data released by SARFT (The State Administration of Radio, Film, and Television), the population coverage rate of Chinese television programmes is about 98.42%. China has more than 1900 television channels overall and the audience ratings suggest that users watch television for more than three hours per day. Therefore, China 's television industry and Chinese audiences are closely interrelated.…

    Words: 781 - Pages: 4
  • The Role And Responsibilities Of The Media And Its Responsibilities

    2 The media is a big part of our lives and has become a fundamental influence on the viewpoints and outcomes of world issues. The contribution allows everyone to have freedom of speech, but the media must take responsibility for its part in many of the problems that have been wide spread lately. The media have had a great impact on the younger generation telling them they have to look a certain way or be a certain size to be accepted by society. According to the Journal’s Code of Ethics, “the…

    Words: 1928 - Pages: 8
  • Cultural Imperialism And Cultural Globalization

    of the emerging global media system. Once the national deregulation of media began in major nations like the United States and Britain, it was followed by global measures like the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) and the formation of the World Trade Organization (WTO), all designed to clear the ground for investment and sales by multinational corporations in regional and global markets. This has laid the foundation for the creation of the global media system, dominated by the…

    Words: 1549 - Pages: 6
  • Commercial Media Analysis

    but also increased awareness and profit of the brand that is advertising through the station. Advertisers want to reach their target audience, and for that pay for their advertisement on the popular networks in the expectation to reach ‘consumers – people with disposable income, desire, and access to the retail system’ (Ang, 1991) Commercial radio relies heavily on ratings, as it signifies whether a station can be deemed successful by its network. If the station has high ratings, there is more…

    Words: 1370 - Pages: 6
  • Bobs And Burgers Analysis

    A Feministic View on Boobs and Burgers People often question why Feminism exist. All I ask is that the people in society that question the existence of feminism do; watch the Carl’s Jr. Super Bowl ’15 Commercial. If there is still confusion, then there you have it. That is why feminism in today’s society of America exists. To be a feminist is simply the act of believing in the political, economic and social equality of the sexes ( The Carl’s Jr Super Bowl ’15 Ad is a…

    Words: 1128 - Pages: 5
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